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Wednesday, 16 November, 2016
Quake shakes capital Keith Spry Pool closed temporarily due to earthquake damage
By Sharnahea Wilson
Locals were shaken up this week after a magnitude 7.5 earthquake rocked the country early on Monday morning, causing many Wellingtonians to evacuate their homes. GeoNet said the quake, which left two South Islanders dead, was centred 15km north-east of Culverden in Canterbury at a depth of 15km and struck at 12.02am. Continued on page 2. Monday morning’s earthquake caused beams inside Johnsonville’s Keith Spry Pool to fall into the pool.
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Quake shakes capital Continued from page 1. There have been more than 800 aftershocks since the initial shake on Monday morning and many Wellingtonians were off work due to structural damage in the city. The quake was strong enough to bring down beams inside Johnsonville’s Keith Spry Pool, causing the pool to close on Monday and Tuesday. However, Matt Kilgour from Keith Spry said the damage was not extensive and the pool would be up and running from 6am on Wednesday. Meanwhile, the capital’s CBD came to a standstill on Monday as damage to buildings, roads and footpaths was surveyed. Glass lay scattered across Wakefield St, Featherston St was closed to the public and Wellington’s waterfront sustained a significant amount of damage. Wellington City Council said it had dedicated teams checking on the safety of council buildings, the central business area and other key infrastructure across the city. The council’s chief executive Kevin Lavery said teams were working hard to get the city back up and running as quickly as possible on Monday.
“It is encouraging to see the Wellington community coming together to support each other last night and this morning,” he said. Wellington Mayor Justin Lester said the damage in Wellington’s CBD was largely superficial and the infrastructure held up well considering the magnitude of Monday morning’s quake. Mr Lester said community response to the earthquake had been “outstanding”. “People were self-evacuating from their homes in the city, they did a really good job.” The mayor said Wellington’s buildings, infrastructure, roading network and tunnels all stood up incredibly well. However, he said the reclaimed land along the waterfront proved to be “a real eye-opener” after extensive damage was discovered and ferries were left stranded in the harbour due to damage to the terminal. Mr Lester said damage of some buildings in the CBD was still being checked but he was happy with how Wellingtonians seemed to be coping after the earthquake. “Wellingtonians are a very resilient bunch.”
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Wednesday November 16, 2016
Wellingtonians well-prepared for earthquake By Sharnahea Wilson
Monday morning’s 7.5 magnitude quake caused severe damage to the concrete along Wellington’s waterfront. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson
Wellington City Council community resilience portfolio leader Malcolm Sparrow was pleased with how both locals and officials had coped with Monday morning’s 7.5 magnitude quake. “I travelled to the WREMO office with Councillor Jill Day on Monday morning and some people had been there since shortly after the quake,” Mr Sparrow explained. The northern ward councillor said it was amazing how council staff as well as other officials banded together to help ensure Wellington City was safe after the earthquake. “What surprised me is that so many [council staff members] who have different roles, unrelated to emergencies, have involved themselves in helping one way or another. “Everyone has a part to play.” Mr Sparrow said though many Wellingtonians seemed to be well prepared for a natural disaster, for others the severe quake was a wakeup call. “The longer we go without an earthquake the more complacent people become.”
He said it was a good reminder for people to order their 200 litre water tanks, which are available from the Wellington City Council, as well as emergency packs in the case of a natural disaster. “People just have to always bear in mind that an earthquake can hit at any time… they need to be as prepared as possible.” Mr Sparrow said authorities had done a great job, cordoning off parts of the city and ensuring buildings in the CBD were safe to enter. He said people were now becoming more aware of the reclaimed land on the waterfront that was not “as solid as it might be”. Mr Sparrow said though this caused an issue, otherwise people seemed to be well-prepared. “You try and plan for as much as you can but there are always scenarios you can’t predict.” If anyone has questions about what to do after the earthquake or whether buildings in the CBD are safe to enter they can check out the WREMO website. Head to getprepared.org.nz for more information or check wellington.govt.nz.
A Ngaio artist will be part of an art exhibition in Lower Hutt from this Friday. Neil Pardington’s work will feature in The Dowse Art Museum’s latest exhibition Solo 2016: Six Wellington Artists. The series would be set to present contemporary artwork across a range of media and provides a snapshot of contemporary art practice in Wellington. The free exhibition would be running at The Dowse Art Museum, 45 Laings Rd, Lower Hutt from Friday, November 18 until Sunday, April 2 2017.
Japan Festival to hit capital The fifth Japan Festival Wellington will be heading to the capital in November. Previous Japan Festivals have exceeded 30,000 attendees, this year’s line-up of free entertainment and activities is expected to draw thousands more during the week of activities culminating in the Festival Day on Saturday, November 26. The festival will run from Friday, November 18 and ending Sunday, December 4. For more information head to www.asianz.org.nz/content/japanfestival-wellington
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Floods caused roads to close across the Wellington region By Sharnahea Wilson
The roads out of Johnsonville on Tuesday afternoon were backed up after severe flooding caused road closures earlier in the day across the region. Traffic across Wellington ca me to a st a ndstill a nd locals were urged to stay home and not attempt to travel into the city a fter parts of State Highway 1
and 2 were closed due to surface flooding. The flooding blocked the roads to the Hutt and stalled traffic trying to head out to Kapiti from the city. State Highway 2 was closed b et we en Ngau r a nga a nd Petone while State Highway 1 was closed at Mana. Wellington City Council’s call centre received more than 400 calls during the day from people reporting
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flooding and slips. City Council contractors were also kept busy clearing floodwaters from low-lying roads. Once roads reopened road users were advised to take ca re due to the repor ted nu mb er of sl ips c om i ng down on roads in steeper parts of the city. Main Road in Tawa was completely blocked by a slip and a fallen tree which took
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some hours to remove and diversions were in place for through traffic. Over the next few days motorists were urged to drive to the conditions and take care especially on blind corners. Reports of any slips or other damage should be called through to the City Council’s call centre on 04 499 444
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Wednesday November 16, 2016
Cans for Good collection Wellington schools will be collecting ‘Cans For Good’ for The Salvation Army this week. Wattie’s Cans for Good is a new national can collection aiming to collect over 25,000 cans to help The Salvation Army stock up much needed food parcels in the lead up to Christmas. Cans collected by schools will be matched by Wattie’s, potentially taking the total collection to 50,000 cans. People can also donate cans via their local Countdown Supermarket. For more information visit www.watties.co.nz/cansforgood
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Local student wins a prize in national creative competition By Sharnahea Wilson
A unique and personal artwork created by a young student from RewaRewa School has won her a Chromebook for herself and her school, as well as the chance to spend a day with an artist. Year 5 student of Rewa Rewa School in Newlands Capri Wano entered the national Kaboom Poster and Video competition run by NZEI recently, along with 30 of her classmates. The challenge was to create a piece of art work that meant something personal to the students in either poster or video form. Capri’s art teacher Heather Guitry was impressed by Capri’s poster from the start. “Her use of colour was spectacular and her symbolism was advanced,” Heather said. Capri’s artwork was created with paint, blue stickers and pencil and was titled My Whanau. “My artwork Whanau is showing my uncle’s car crash in Taranaki,” Capri explained in her entry to the competition. “This artwork was produced with mountains because there were mounYear 5 Rewa Rewa School student Capri Wano with tains where he crashed. Also, I painted principal Jan Otene displaying Capri’s artwork and the road because he crashed on the road her new Chromebook. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson into another car,” she said.
“I also used the Maori symbol roimata (raindrop, a tear) meaning sadness, and the thunder because there was a storm. I used a koru because it is special to me in my work.” Capri was pleased with how her work turned out, she was surprised she took out the top spot in the Year 5 category of the national competition. “I tried my hardest to put all my hard work into it. I am very inspired and I have learnt heaps from my art and by me expressing myself.” Wellington painter, writer and illustrator Bob Kerr judged the competition and was hugely impressed by Capri’s unique work. “Capri shows us that painting can talk about harrowing events.” He said at first Capri’s painting looked abstract but when he looked closely he could see storm clouds and lightening and a crash barrier running through the middle of the picture. “All of her brush strokes were strong and confident. This was fine painting.” Capri was awarded a Chromebook for herself as well as one for the school at a school assembly last Friday. The budding young painter and her art class will also get to spend a full day with a local artist working on a project for their school.
Sunscreen to be handed out to schools The Cancer Society will once again give away 100,000 tubes of sunscreen to schools across the country this summer. This is the third year the initiative has been rolled out, after hugely successful summer campaigns in 2014 and 2015 saw tubes donated to early childhood centres and primary and intermediate schools, to help keep kids safe from the risks of sun exposure. T his yea r, the donation is available again to New Zealand schools that are ac-
credited ‘SunSmart Schools’, or are working towards accreditation. Scho ols show t hey a re SunSmart by making sure shade is available for kids playing outside, having a policy that kids wear hats, having sunscreen available, and being committed to educating the school community about the risks of UV radiation and the importance of skin protection. Fiona Mawley, manager of Daffodil Enterprises Limited, said there was still “a huge job
to do” when it came to educating children and parents about sun protection. “We know that by getting sunscreen into the hands of young ones, we can start to teach sun safety habits to kids, while incentivising schools to become SunSmart at the same time. “It’s so important to us that the kids know how to protect themselves, and by doing so, help reduce the incidence of this awful disease,” she said. “We’d like all parents and caregivers, principals, teachers
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and students to encourage their school to become SunSmart.” A portion of the sales from every Cancer Society Sunscreen is used to help fund health promotion activities like the SunSmart school programme, and support those suffering from cancer. More than $2 million has been raised for the charity since 2013. Schools wishing to become SunSmart accredited can find out more at www.database. sunsmartschools.co.nz
PETER DUNNE MP for Ohariu
Available to constituents:
Johnsonville Monday 21 November
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Johnsonville Cricket Club’s Women’s T20 Social Cricket Team is looking for team members • Women’s Cricket • Social Grade • Play on a Saturday afternoon from 2 pm • 20 Overs • To suit all levels of experience You are welcome to enjoy a catch up in the clubrooms at the end of the game
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Wednesday November 16, 2016
History meets adventure in Wellingtoninspired children’s book
Love Strawberries and Icecream? The Mary Potter Hospice Strawberry Festival is on again – welcome spring with a Sundae for a good cause. Buy strawberries and ice cream and be entertained by local bands on Wednesday, November 23 at Midland Park from 10am to 4pm. Buy a $5 strawberry sundae and help Mary Potter Hospice keep its services free-of-charge.
A children’s book about siblings who travel to Wellington City from Levin in 1910 launched in the capital city recently, merging history and adventure. The Viaduct Postcard, written by Kelburn woman Susan Price and illustrated by Judith Trevelyan, tells the tale of Jack and Bessie who travel to Wellington to stay with their aunt and uncle and are supposed to send a postcard back to their mum in Levin. Susan was born and bred in Wellington and has had a love of both children’s books and history. She decided to merge her two passions together when she created The Viaduct Postcard – a story where the places, houses, some characters and even the postcards are 1910 replicas. “The only thing made up is the main characters,” Susan laughed. She said the plot of the story had
been her focus from the start because “you can’t have a good story unless there is something actually happening”. Susan has always had a love for the history of Wellington’s people as well as its buildings. “My grandmother told me lots of stories about her past when I was younger… I was always very interested in history.” To complete The Viaduct Postcard, Susan needed an illustrator because “a picture book is nothing without an artist”. Judith Trevelyan, who was also born in Wellington, has collaborated with many writers and publishers throughout her career, spending many years illustrating children’s books. Though she now focuses more on fine arts, Judith decided to team up with Susan to bring the characters of Bessie and Jack to life, as well as their surroundings in 1910 Wel-
lington. “I enjoyed it very much, I got to know [the characters] Bessie and Jack well,” Judith said. The artist decided to use watercolour which allowed for soft pictures that included fine detail. “I thought the watercolour would suit an old-fashioned, gentle story,” Judith said. Susan said the book would be nothing without Judy Siers of MillwoodHeritage Publishers, who pushed Susan to turn the story from words on paper to a proper children’s book. Susan was delighted with how beautifully the book has been published. Delighted with how beautifully the book has been published. “Credit to Judy.” The official launch for the book took place at Marsden Bookshop and The Viaduct Postcard is now available from all good bookstores.
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The Viaduct Postcard writer Susan Price with artist and illustrator Judith Trevelyan. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson By Sharnahea Wilson
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Wednesday November 16, 2016
Newlands practices community resilience By Rachel Binning
Newlands is proving itself to be a resilient community when it comes to emergency preparedness. The irony of a severe weather watch being issued in the middle of the emergency information and expo morning at Newlands Community Centre at the weekend was not lost on organisers and businesses involved in the event. Newlands Medical Centre, Nga Hau e Wha o Papararangi Marae Resilience, Survive-it, Newlands Paparangi Progressive Association, Newlands Civil Resilience Group, Wellington Region Emergency Management and Wellington City Council came together to promote disaster preparedness in Newlands, Paparangi and Woodridge. Part of the morning saw Newlands Medical Centre cope with a simulated emergency situation of having no power or water. The Centre was then sent volunteers armed with different medical scenarios of unconsciousness, lack of needed medication and crush injuries to see how it managed. This was the fourth year running the civil defence emergency simulation. The emergency information and expo information morning, which ran in tandem with the simulation, was about encouraging the public’s
Members of Newlands Medical Centre, Nga Hau e Wha o Papararangi Marae Resilience, Newlands Civil Resilience Group, Newlands Paparangi Progressive Association, Survive-it, Wellington Region Emergency Management and Wellington City Council come together to promote emergency preparedness in Newlands. PHOTO: Bella Photography
self-reliance in an emergency. Kerry McSaveney from Wellington Region Emergency Management said the public should “not just wait for emergency services to kick off [in an emergency situation]”. Leighsah Rawiri from Nga Hau e Wha o Papararangi Marae had been involved in organising the event since May this year.
Leighsah said the focus this year was on having enough water to survive for two weeks along with food, rubbish bags, medication, a torch and a change of clothing as part of your emergency survival kit. The survival kit needed to include your individual Health Passport and essential personal information in case you are unable to speak for yourself.
Wellington Mayor Justin Lester said it was “great to see community resilience at a local level”. He said Newlands was leading the way in being prepared for an emergency situation. While the organisers were disappointed in low public turnout, due in most part to heavy rain, they were pleased with the amount of information
they were able to give to the public and how the simulation played out – the medical centre passed its test of emergency preparedness. For more information about getting yourself prepared for a disaster: www.getthru.govt. nz/how-to-get-ready and for the Health Passport: www.hdc. org.nz/about-us/disability/ health-passport
Christmas art market comes to Karori By Sharnahea Wilson
Karori Arts and Crafts artists Anne Lumb (left) and Mavis Abdulhamid with centre manager Margaret Taylor. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson
The Art and Craft Christmas Market will be the last market for the year held at Karori Arts and Crafts Centre and it is set to be a good one. The market will be focused on artworks by painters, drawers and photographers but there will also be handmade crafts on hand for those looking for the perfect Christmas gift. Centre manger Margaret Taylor said there would be a wide variety of artworks on sale from about 30 different artists and photographers. “There will be abstracts,
prints, photographs and watercolour paintings all for a great price,” she said. She said there would also be “beautiful homemade cards” that have been hand printed and coloured. The market will feature items such as homemade jam, cushions, bags, scarves and other homemade goods that make for great unique gifts this Christmas. Some of the paintings will come framed and Margaret was also hoping to have a professional framer at the two-day market. She said if the framer is not there on the day their information would
be available. The market will be held at Karori Arts and Crafts, next to the community centre, from 11am until 3pm on November 19 and 20. It will be cash only but Margaret said there were plenty of ATMs in the area. The centre will close for the year on December 22 and will reopen on January 12. If you join Karori Arts and Crafts in December, for next year, your first month will be free. Head along to the last market for the year to get some great Christmas gifts or treat yourself to some new artwork while also supporting local artists.
International Christmas Fair at Homewood To benefit Save the Children Saturday 26 November 2016 11.00am to 3.00pm Stalls, Devonshire Teas, Sausage Sizzle, Bacon Butties, Family Entertainment EFTPOS available
Admission By Gold Coin Donation At The Gate 50 Homewood Avenue, Karori
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The Salvation Army Johnsonville The Salvation Army
Johnsonville Family Family Store Store
opening hours! Opening Hours
MondayMonday - Friday - 9am Friday- 5pm Saturday 9.30am from 9am - 5pm - 5pm Saturday from 9:30am - 5pm
Market Day Last Saturday of each month
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Wednesday November 16, 2016
Community patrol promotes ‘safer plates’
The North Wellington Community Patrol team will be helping locals get safer plates next weekend. PHOTO: Supplied By Sharnahea Wilson
The local Community Patrol is taking a step towards reducing car thefts with their Safer Plates day this November. The Wellington North Community Patrol team will be installing tamper-resistant screws for just $5 outside the Churton Park New World supermarket on November 26. All profits from the day, which is supported by the Wellington City Council, will go to Community Patrol to help them watch over the local area. Secretary of the community patrol Cheryl Austin said often plates are stolen from cars and installed on other vehicles when a crime is being committed. “This is a fundraising event for the Wellington North Community Patrol that requires funds to maintain its patrol vehicle,” Cheryl said. She said petrol, as well as the members’
high-viz vests, are ongoing costs for the patrol team and any opportunity to raise funds is appreciated. Cheryl also acknowledged the support of the council, Community Patrols of New Zealand, the New Zealand Police and New World Churton Park. “New World Churton Park has kindly agreed that we can use their car park on this occasion,” Cheryl said. The Wellington North Community Patrol is out in the community on most Friday evenings and some Saturdays, usually driving for up to four hours each patrol. The area covered includes Ohariu, Churton Park, Glenside, Grenada Village, Woodridge, Paparangi, Johnsonville, Newlands, and Ngauranga. Go along to the Churton Park village from 10am to 2pm on November 26 to get safer plates and support the community patrol.
T h e gr e
3 Parade route: Broderick Rd, Johnsonville Rd, Moorefield Rd, Frankmoore Ave. A traffic detour will be in place. WITH SUPPORT FROM:
at Malvina Major
e G g a a l l la i V 19 November, 10am - 1p y a d r u m Sat Malvina Major Retirement Village
We welcome you to join us for our annual village gala! There will be books, jewellery, soap, rafﬂes, wine, cheese, chocolates, lots of baked goods and much more.
For more information please phone reception on 04 478 3754. 134 Burma Road, Khandallah
Everyone is welcome, come along and bring your family and friends.
We look forward to seeing you!
Wednesday November 16, 2016
readers have their say... Find out the WORD on the Street. Question: Were you affected by Monday morning’s earthquake and are you prepared for a civil emergency?
Mikey Javier, Woodrige
Billy Reyes, Johnsonville
“Since we live up on the hills we are more concerned about slips, but we were able to act accordingly. We have stocked canned food and water.”
“I’m still in shock with what has happened all around the country. It is a good thing get ready week just passed and we have been prepared because of it.”
Lorna Wiramanaden, Johnsonville “I’m always prepared but I’m still just very scared at the moment.”
Jaena Venus, Johnsonville
John Rubio, Johnsonville
“The earthquakes, now the flooding, certainly reminds us to always be vigilant and prepared. We remembered to stick with the drop, cover, hold drill.
“I was able to get some extra time off work since my workplace suffered some technical issues. Yes we are somewhat prepared.”
Camilla Gomez, Johnsonville “My kids were scared and I wasn’t able to get to work yesterday. I was definitely not prepared – there was nothing left at Pak’nSave. I will listen to my dad now when he tells me to get prepared.”
EYE ON CRIME In Johnsonville two men who claimed to be from the council were allowed to enter a child care centre after hours by a cleaner for the purpose of checking electrical points. Later it was discovered that cash was missing from a cash box. The council confirmed that they had not sent anyone. A good description of both of the bogus inspectors was captured on CCTV footage. Musical instruments and tools were stolen from a garage in Sheridan Terrace. A blue Ford Falcon drove into a
service station in Johnsonville Road and pumped petrol into the vehicle and then drove off without paying. A good description of vehicle and offender is with the Police. In Newlands a white Mitsubishi Lancer saloon parked overnight in the driveway of a house in Kenmore Street was stolen. An Iphone was purchased by a resident in Colchester Crescent and sent from the supplier by courier. As the recipient was not at home to receive the package it was taken back to the courier
depot. When personally collected from the depot and later opened it was discovered that the package had been opened and resealed and the Iphone had been taken out. A silver Suzuki Swift on a Postie run in Newlands was briefly parked unlocked in several streets, including Baylands Road, Tamworth Crescent and Dress Circle, while deliveries were made. During the absence of the driver a wallet hidden in the glove box and containing bank and club cards, driver’s licence and
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cash was stolen. In Khandallah a white Mazda utility vehicle parked locked on the street in Nicholson Road during the day was broken into. A window was smashed to gain entry and the vehicle was searched, but nothing appears to be missing. In Ngaio a commecial truck parked in a yard in Ottawa Road had its battery stolen. A red Mazda hatchback parked in Waikowhai Road had its driver’s door window smashed to gain entry. The vehicle
was searched but nothing taken. The garage of a house in Trelissick Crescent was entered after offender cut and removed the door lock. Nothing seems to be missing. In Churton Park a blue Honda Civic saloon parked overnight at the corner of Halswater Drive and Pony Grove was stolen. In Crofton Downs a grey Volkswagen Gold hatchback entered a petrol station in Churchill Drive and drove off without paying for the petrol pumped into the vehicle.
Star Car comes to Johnsonville The star car making its way around town last year.
Specialist care for Wellington elders at Enliven’s Cashmere Home and Cashmere Heights Home At Cashmere Home and Cashmere Heights Home we get to know each elder and their families so we can tailor our support, recognise what’s important to you and help you maintain your independence for longer. An elder-centred community Companionship, fun and meaningful activity are part of everyday life with Enliven. As well as providing daily living support, we make sure residents have choice and control in their lives. Social calendar We’ll support you to continue doing the things you love in a way that’s right for you.
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The Wellington City Mission’s iconic Star Car made a stop in Johnsonville at the weekend. Throughout November and December the car will make its way around Wellington as part of the City Mission’s Christmas Star Appeal. The eye-catching car hit the streets on Saturday and parked up at local malls, supermarkets and Z stations. People reached deep into their pockets to give generous donations and added their names to one of the thousands of stars the car is decorated in. This year’s Star Car is also selling tickets to The Mission’s brand new Christmas Raffle. Every raffle ticket purchased puts you in the draw for one of nine prizes including a 2016 Mitsubishi Mirage – just like the Star Car itself. Other raffle prizes include a $2500 STA Travel Voucher, a Samsung 55 Inch Television, and an overnight stay with dinner and breakfast at the Intercontinental Hotel. Raffle tickets are $5 each, or $20 for a book of five. “We’re always seeking to make the experience of donating fun, while at the same time giving people the opportunity to support those who most need help,” Wellington City Mission Marketing and Fundraising Manager Robbie Ross said.
Donations to The Mission’s Christmas Star Appeal will touch the lives of many people across Greater Wellington who are in desperate need. This support will help ensure families and individuals in local communities have a joyful Christmas, and head into the New Year feeling confident and secure. For more information about the Star Car and The Mission’s Christmas Star Appeal visit ChristmasStar.co.nz.
The Star Car is back in the area: • Tuesday November 29: New World Newlands • Friday, December 2: Cruising around Greater Wellington for Street Day Appeal • Saturday and Sunday, December 3 and 4: Countdown Churchill Drive • Monday, December 5: Z Energy Johnsonville • Tuesday, December 6: New World Tawa • Thursday, December 8: Countdown Johnsonville • Saturday and Sunday, December 17 and 18: Countdown Tawa • Wednesday, December 21: Z Energy Johnsonville
Wednesday November 16, 2016
Karori woman was “in to win” By Sharnahea Wilson
A lucky Karori woman will be heading off to Ireland to meet
her new fiancé’s family after winning a $5000 travel voucher. Thanks to Karori New World supermarket, in conjunction
Karori woman and prize winner Chelsea Parry with Karori New World owner and operator Andrew Summerville. PHOTO: Supplied
with Karori Flight Centre, Chelsea Parry won a $5000 travel voucher which will see her travel to Europe. Last month Chelsea and her partner Steve Daly got engaged just two days before she was told she had won the New World promotion. “It was the best week of my life,” Chelsea said. Though her fiancé Steve was skeptical about entering the competition, saying “nobody ever wins these things”, Chelsea knew she had to be “in to win”. To enter the draw for the Flight Centre voucher, customers needed to spend $50 or more at New World and fill out an entry form. Ka ror i New World owner and operator Andrew Summerville was delighted the prize went to a local customer and someone who had a great reason for wanting to travel overseas. “The winner couldn’t have been better scripted,” he said. Chelsea has not yet met her fiancé’s family so she will use the voucher to make her way to Ireland before travelling to Germany to visit her brother. “We were hoping to go over at some stage but because I’m still studying it’s hard to come up with the money,” Chelsea said. Chelsea said Steve was “over the moon” when he heard the news, and she was also incredibly grateful to New World for giving her the opportunity to meet her new fiancé’s family. “It didn’t quite feel real,” she said.
Wellington hosts sister city Wellington will play host to our Australian counterparts throughout the week to look at ways of increasing tourism, economic growth and job creation. Wellington will host a large government and business delegation from Canberra which is set to build closer ties between the two capitals, Wellington Mayor Justin Lester said. During the first-ever ‘Canberra Week in Wellington’, from November 14 to 20, Wellington will play host to a delegation including ACT Chief Minister Andrew Barr and around 100 other business and government delegates. The week will focus particularly on building connections in the arts, business, innovation, tourism,
sport, and higher education and build plans for the future. “The relationship between the two capitals will move to the next level this week as we find tangible ways to work together around economic growth and job creation and to share intellectual capital,” Mr Lester said. “I am particularly interested in working with our colleagues from Canberra on community services, affordable housing, transport solutions and energy supply; some of those connections are already under way.” The bond between the two capital cities was strengthened this year by the signing of a formal Sister City Agreement in July. The first Singapore Airlines
‘Capital Express’ flight, creating a direct link between Canberra and Wellington, landed in September. The new direct service will provide an additional 110,000 seats each year and boost cargo capacity for exporters in the Wellington region, bringing an estimated $44 million a year in economic benefit to New Zealand. “I would like to thank Canberra for their commitment to Wellington and their generosity in putting on a great schedule of fun and engaging public events this week.” For more information on Canberra Week in Wellington and the latest updates visithttp://www. canberra.com.au/canberraweekinwellington/
Mary Potter Hospice
Last chance to have your say Locals have just two more days to have their say on the Wellington City Council’s draft of the new policies around playgrounds across the city. The proposed Play Spaces policy is based on ‘five strategic priorities’ which broaden what the council does to get more people outside playing. As part of this council would be looking at how to work better with schools and the community, how to
promote informal play and how to promote the value of play. Copies of the consultation documents can be found at the Council Service Centre at 101 Wakefield Street and local libraries. Public consultation closes at 5pm Friday, November, 18. The policy will be finalised in 2017. If you wish to contact the Council direct with any questions, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Follow Carl Beentjes’ technology blog each month
Windows 10 deadline looms A Few Thoughts on
Windows 10 was released with much fanfare in midIt’s one of those First World prob2. Mix your passwords with capital 2015 andit?one year on, the offer to upgrade to Windows lems isn’t - How to Keep Track & lower case letters, numbers and of All Passwords. Passwords symbols eg. N33d_a_n3Rd#1 10 forMyfree is just about to expire. are like a key to a door and thea total (NeedaNerd#1) Microsoft estimates that of 300 million devices more places you visit, the more 3. Consider using short phrases or are running with about a third of those keysnow you need. Your Windows choices are 10,song titles that are easy to rememto havenew a fewdevices. good passwords (a majority being But the - about 60% - ofor ber like “JonnyiSaGooDboy master key) or many passwords. SuMmerinPAris – something Windows based PCs are still running Windows 7 so if that The former is easier but less is quite random and can’t easily be that’s andmore youpasswords want that free upgrade, you’ve got secure.you Having ﬁgured out by a hacker gives 29 youJuly better security until 2016 to but do itit.can 4. Don’t write your passwords be difﬁcult to keep track of them To date, most Windows 10 upgrades have gone reasonall. One solution is PasswordSafe down if you can avoid it. If you ably smoothly, but with the sheer volume being have to then store themdone, in a safe (https://pwsafe.org) which will place away from your computer store your passwords in a series there’s no shortage of horror stories. Many of these have but don’t create a list called “My of encrypted dots that you copy happened in the last two months whenPasswords” Microsoft made Computer and paste to the place you need Windows 10 an automatic update without really letting it. In this way no-one ever sees 5. Never give your password out. the actual passwords. And how anyone know and around the No-one world should people woke upit – ever ask for do you open PasswordSafe? By notsystem your bank, not the Police, not surprised with a new operating running on their using a password of course. IRD, not your lawyer – absolutely computer. Unfortunately, many woke up to a non-funcno-one In the future we may move away tioning computer and a sinking feeling inpasswords their stomach. from passwords in preference for 6. Treat your like state retina scans or ﬁ nger prints but Microsoft is going to continue secrets its extended support comin the meantime, here are some mitment for Windows 7 through to January Happy computing2020, so if things that may help: you’re happy with Windows 7 and don’t believe you’ll be 1. Avoid using the very obvious Book Nerd time, onlinethen at the using your current computer in fourayears’ eg. Password, 1234, Admin, or www.needanerd.co.nz or your name – these can be hacked upgrade may not be for you. phone 0800 63 33 26 in seconds But if you are going to upgrade from your current Windows 7, 8 or 8.1, best you get a hurry on. The process isn’t difficult – check it out at https://www.microsoft. com/en-NZ/windows/windows-10-upgrade. Just make sure that before you carry out the upgrade, you’ve got a current backup of your computer that you know works just in case you need to go back. Computers are like most other things in life – a byte of prevention is worth a terabyte of cure. Book a Nerd online at www.needanerd.co.nz or by phone on 0800 63 33 26
STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL sundaes for good Midland Park, Lambton Quay Wednesday 23 November, 9am - 4pm Proudly supported by:
All proceeds go to:
Wednesday November 16, 2016
20 places you have to
try this Summer MOORE WILSON’S A replica of the iconic 1947 Citroën H-van, the Moore Wilson’s Chook Wagon serves delicious free-range rotisserie chicken, seasonal sides and a tasty lunch offering. Specialty cooks every Friday-Sunday (Peking duck, pork loin and lamb shoulder). 1st Floor Carpark, College St. Menu and hours: moorewilsons.co.nz/chook-wagon.
of the sunshine, Take advantage ng evenings. warm days and lo llington has Enjoy all that We e, high tea, e ff co , d o fo r e ff to o ns, museums, io it ib xh e s, rt a , n fashio music... nature, night life,
BUG LAB Experience the genius of bugs from 10 Dec. Immerse yourself in the world of bugs, learn from their genius, and discover how their abilities are inspiring human innovation. Created by Te Papa and Weta Workshop, Bug Lab is a high-impact, hands-on event for the whole family. Find out more at tepapa.govt.nz/buglab.
SWEET BAKERY & CAKERY The most delicious way to cool-off this summer is at our new Cuba Street cake shop, packed full of delicious treats and epic ‘design-your-own’ milkshakes. There are literally 100s&1000s of different combinations, so you never have to have the same shake twice! 268 Cuba Street, www.sweetbakery.co.nz. LA BUCA For delicious pizzas and authentic Italian cuisines, your best choice is La Buca. Available for delivery and pickup. Pizza menu includes Meat Lovers, Apricot Chicken, Boscaiola, and Manzo, plus all your favourite pasta dishes. Capital Markets, Willis Street Te Aro, 382 9155, www.labuca.co.nz.
Sweet Bakery & Cakery
WELLINGTON SEWING CENTRE Our revamped shop has an inspiring assortment of almost everything you need for sewing, knitting and other handcrafts. Our motto is “Do what you love” and our expert and friendly staff will help you! Shop 3 Kilbirnie Plaza, phone 387 4505.
BASQUE Based on the bustling gastronomic towns of Northern Spain, head to Basque to soak up the atmosphere on the roof or in main bar. Feast on mouth watering tapas, croquetas and pizza, complemented with craft beer and nine delicious flavours of sangria. 8 Courtenay Place, Ph 802 5585, www.basque.co.nz.
OLIVE RESTAURANT In the morning enjoy coffee and scones, or a Bloody Mary and big breakfast, lounge in the courtyard with a cocktail in the afternoon, or step inside for a more formal evening meal. 170 Cuba Street, 802 5266, www. oliverestaurant.co.nz.
WHITEBAIT Whitebait celebrates the best seasonal, local produce and New Zealand seafood –focussing on the freshest ingredients, cooked simply using our Josper charcoal fired oven. Spectacular views across the Wellington Waterfront - Private dining room for 10-20 people available. 2015 winner of Cuisine’s Best New Restaurant in New Zealand. Clyde Quay Wharf, 385 8555, www.white-bait.nz.
Showcasing local ingredients, natural wine and craft beer. The menu is wood-fired influenced, catering for every taste. Watch cooking over the firepits, or choose the freshest ingredients from the raw bar. Winner 2016 Best Drinks Menu - “Cuisine” Magazine. Ground floor, Huddart Parker Building, Phone 0508 242 753, www. charleynoble.co.nz.
FRATELLI Serving fresh, modern Italian
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cuisine, specialising in 100% homemade pasta, gnocchi, risotto and pizza from the wood fired oven. We believe in using only the freshest ingredients to bring the authentic taste of Italy to your dining experience. 15 Blair Street, 801 6615, www.fratelli.net.nz.
CARRELLO DEL GELATO Enjoy the sum-
CHARLEY NOBLE EATERY & BAR
combines high intensity interval training (HIIT) with ‘Synced Music Motivation’. Combining martial arts, plyometrics, and bodyweight training, you will gain muscular endurance, tone, and definition, and you will experience an increased afterburn! Visit zumbalicious.co.nz for more details.
mer sun on Oriental Bay Beach whilst devouring fresh gelato, made with the best local ingredients. Their delicious authentic pizza flavours including Margarita and Pepperoni can be brought by the slice or whole for an affordable and delicious meal this summer! 228 Oriental Parade, 04 891 3872, http://www.nzgelato.co.nz.
LOYAL DESIGN STORE A unique shop which sells high quality New Zealand made products. Loyal has a beautiful variety of giftware, women’s clothes, men’s gifts, homewares, ceramics, artwork, baby and kids wear, jewellery, and more! We are conveniently located in Churton Park Shopping Village. Support NZ MADE.
EMPIRE CINEMA & EATERY in the heart
REAL AOTEAROA is a gallery store with
of Island Bay. Friendly and cosy, with plenty of room alongside each sofa for your coffee, wine or a snack. The perfect place to meet, connect, unwind and belong. 214 The Parade, Island Bay, 939 7557. www.empirecinema.nz.
a selection of high quality and authentic art work from 40+ New Zealand artists. The range includes Glass, Wood, Framed artwork, Jewellery, greenstone and more in most price ranges. 64 Kingsford Smith street.
R ATA STU DIOS HOLI DAY FI LM WORKSHOP For boys & girls aged 9-13yrs,
Mon 19-Wed 21 Dec 2016. Does your child love everything to do with film? Then sign them up for this great 3 day workshop at Rata Studios in Strathmore. Includes a Weta Workshop experience. For more info go to ratastudios.co.nz.
WELLINGTON ART CLUB Enjoy a warm welcome and a wide selection of Art and observe artists or a class in action from Monday to Friday 10 to 2 at the Wellington Art club, 27 Chelsea St Miramar. Ph club rooms 3887733 for more information. LORRAINE EDWARDS Thinking of selling your home over the summer? First impressions count so paint your fence, letterbox and front door. Call me to find out the market value of your home. Lorraine Edwards 0274 462 103 or email email@example.com Licenced under REAA 2008. KORUHUB Nestled in the heart of Island Bay, Koruhub offers a range of natural health treatments, including: Massage, Counselling /Hakomi, Reiki, Reflexology, Naturopathy. It stocks a range of high quality New Zealandmade natural skincare products and unique gifts created by local artists. www.koruhub. co.nz. TOPOR BISTRO New Zealands only Polish restaurant. Our chef creates traditional Polish and Polish fusion dishes, uniquely paired with vodka matches . A passion for excellence is at the heart of everything we do. 3 Beach Road, Plimmerton, 04 233 9939, www.topor.co.nz.
Wednesday November 16, 2016
Newlands celebrates Diwali festival By Sharnahea Wilson
About 150 people gathered together at the Newlands Community Centre at the weekend to celebrate Diwali through music, dance and traditional food. Diwali is a Hindu festival of lights celebrated every year which spiritually signifies the victory of light over darkness, good over evil, knowledge over ignorance and hope over despair.
During the last weekend of the month-long celebration, the Newlands community came together in what local man Selva Ramasami said was a fantastic celebration of culture. Selva, who is a member of the Kurinchi Kumaran Temple based in Newlands, said a wide range of people turned out, from local politicians to members of the local progressive association. “We gave out free packets
of sweets and savouries provided by the New Zealand Hindu Association who organised the event,” Selva said. The event was also coorganised by Radhika Rari of the Sri Chakara Dance Academy. Selva said Wellington Mayor Justin Lester was given a cloak to welcome him to his new role as Mayor and to thank him for his support over his time as a councillor.
International experts to visit Wellington Two international restorative practice experts will be in Wellington this month, sharing for the first time their vast knowledge with kiwi professionals working with children, families and whanau. The UK’s Chris Straker and Ireland’s Jim McGrath will both present at Relate, Resolve, Restore, the 2016 Conflict Resolution Conference and join Family Works Central as part of the organisation’s professional development series. Family Works Central general
manager Julia Hennessy said the professional development series aimed to deliver practical, innovative, inspirational and, importantly, affordable workshops to those working with children, parents and families. “We’re pleased to be welcoming a range of providers to the workshops,” she said. “These sessions are relevant for community agencies, social workers, school staff and social service agencies who deliver parenting programmes.” The next workshop in the series
is Chris Straker’s Restorative Schools workshop on Monday, November 14. During this one-day workshop Chris, who has been at the forefront of the restorative practice in schools movement in the UK, will share his personal journey and experience in restorative approaches to leadership within schools and children’s services. “From Chris’s engaging, interactive presentation attendees will gain valuable insight into the behaviours, language and culture change needed for a restorative
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school. This workshop has been popular amongst those working in or around the education sector,” said Julia. Following closely behind Straker’s workshop is Jim McGrath’s ‘Working Restoratively with Families’ workshop on November 17. The workshop will explore the theory behind restorative parenting, the approach needed to work restoratively with families and the development and progress of the UK’s Restorative Parenting Programme.
“New Zealand has been a leader in developing restorative processes. We’re excited to share our knowledge with the local community – we know restorative practices make a positive difference in people’s lives and this workshop will be a fantastic introduction, or refresher, to this inclusive approach,” Julia said. A limited number of places are still available for both workshops. To find out more visit http://www.psc.org.nz/familyworks/professional-development-workshops/
Johnsonville Charitable Trust www.johnsonvilletrust.org.nz
Grenada, Paparangi, Newlands, Johnsonville, Churton Park and Broadmeadows suburbs.
for senior citizens aged 65 & over A cordial invitation is extended to the citizens of the above suburbs to attend our annual Christmas Luncheon:
Dates: Tuesday 6th, Wednesday 7th, Thursday 8th December 2016 Times: 12.00 noon till 2.00pm Place: The Innkeeper Johnsonville, 11 Broderick Road, Johnsonville If you would like to attend please fill in the coupon below indicating your preferred date in the tickbox provided and return to: Johnsonville Charitable Trust, Senior Citizens Luncheon, PO Box 13-072, Johnsonville 6440
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Wednesday November 16, 2016
New hair salon opens in Churton Park By Sharnahea Wilson
A new hair salon has opened in Churton Park and the friendly team is hoping to get involved in the local community at the same time as giving locals stylish cuts. Daisy Jake hair salon on Westchester Drive officially opened on Tuesday and owner Kerri Cox was excited to get to know the local community.
Daisy Jake hair salon owner Kerri Cox officially opened the salon on Tuesday. PHOTO: Sharnahea Wilson
Kerri previously worked as the manager of Penny Black Hairdressing in Karori and has been a hairdresser for 22 years. Kerri always dreamed of owning a salon of her own so when she saw a hair salon in Churton Park advertised on Trademe she decided to snap up the opportunity. “I’ve been talking about it for a long time… it’s an overwhelming feeling just to be here,” Kerri said as she sat in the revamped hair salon. Two of the previous salon’s staff will stay on but Kerri also hoped to employ some locals. “We really want to be part of the community.” Kerri said she looked forward to helping new hairdressers through their apprenticeships and hoped her salon could be an employment opportunity for locals. “I love sharing my knowledge and my passion,” Kerri said. She said the salon would be focused on being “playful, edgy and unique” and she aimed for all customers to get a personal service. The name Daisy Jake stemmed from Kerri’s own trainer when she was just an 18-year-old apprentice. “He was having a baby and it was going to be Daisy if it was a girl and Jake if it was a boy. “It ended up being a girl and I still call her Daisy Jake to this day.” Daisy Jake is a Joico salon and customers will get 20 per cent off their first Joico product if they get their hair done before Christmas.
Illustrating a smokefree Wellington The Wellington City Council made a bold statement at the weekend, bringing to life ‘gasp-worthy’ smoking moments from the past at a public bus stop in the city. The artistic illustration, commissioned by the Wellington City Council was displayed on a public bus stop on Courtenay Place on Sunday. This activation was part of the council’s next phase of smokefree communications to remind the public about new areas across the city that have been designated smokefree under the Smokefree Action Plan. The new smokefree areas include all public bus stops, Civic Square, the Botanic Garden, Waitangi Park, Council housing, council-operated community centres, pools, recreation centres, building entrances and designated laneways. The Courtenay Place bus stop was chosen as an ideal location to communicate the smokefree message, as a busy spot at all times of the week, but especially at weekends. The art illustration, by The League of Live Illustrators, demonstrated, via a timeline of smokefree events, how attitudes to smoking have
Pub Charity Limited currently operates gaming machines in Johnsonville to raise funds for your local community – to find out more: When: 6:30 – 7.30pm Tuesday 22 November Where: 1841 Bar and Restaurant Address: 1 Disraeli St, Johnsonville To RSVP or for more information please contact Victoria – firstname.lastname@example.org
been evolving for a long time and history is filled with great examples of how far we have come. Wellington Mayor Justin Lester said the artwork was a brilliant depiction to show how New Zealand’s smoking culture evolved and the steps that are being taken to make Wellington smokefree. “Wellington already has the lowest rate of smoking in New Zealand at just 10 per cent and we are committed to reaching the goal of being a smokefree city by 2025. We want everyone to do their bit to get there.” The Council’s social development portfolio leader, councillor Brian Dawson, said as an ex-smoker he knew it was a lot easier to quit if smoking is less visible. “Our research shows that most people who smoke want to quit. The council’s Smokefree Action Plan is about giving our citizens the resources they need to make healthier choices.” http://wellington.govt.nz/your-council/ plans-policies-and-bylaws/policies/smokefreewellington-action-plan
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Wednesday November 16, 2016
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Wairarapa GREYTOWN BUTCHERY Greytown Butchery’s famous beef sausage has been winning awards constantly over the last decade. Owners Gavin & Julie are over the moon with this year’s Gold Award to add to their collection. Artisan butcher Gavin received their award for the beef ﬂavoured sausage which, to date has clocked up a whopping 9 medals in the last 10 years at the annual Great NZ Sausage Competition - and that’s just for the Beef Sausage. While multiple awards have been won for their other ﬂavours, it seems that this Kiwi clas-
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vours of any dish! Equally delicious are Juno extra virgin olive oils. Five single variety olive oils exude truly fresh ﬂavours and aromas. These oils are perfect for drizzling, dipping, or slow roasting, there is a gift at Juno Olives for every Occasion. Juno Olives opening hours are Saturday and Sunday 10:30am - 4:30pm. State Highway 2 Greytown South. Buy online at www.juno-olives.co.nz
MELA APPLE JUICE Mela Apple Juice
Apple juice is apple juice, but each variety spins a unique story in your mind. These bottles contain apples that may remind you of Richard Scarry, Johnny Appleseed, William Tell or your favourite teacher. Twist the lid, take a sip
and come along for an adventure with Mela’s special variety juices. Our juices are available in 330ml glass bottles, 1 litre bottles or 2 litre bottles. Mela Juices were delighted to have won the 2015 MiNDFOOD Producer Award for Best Small Established Business.
JULICHER ESTATE We welcome you to our vineyard to try our latest gold medal winning wines, plus our newly released 2016 Rose. Christmas and social functions welcome.
We have plenty of space for large groups, either in the winery, or amongst the olive trees and vines. Please telephone us on 0800 671 770.
Olives, on SH2, 3km south of Greytown, why not call in and taste their new season’s olive oils. With nine oil ﬂavours to choose from, it’s hard to select favourites for your pantry. Karen and Ian have again produced their award-winning lemon agrumato olive oil along with lime, blood orange and rosemary. These beautiful aromatic oils will enhance the ﬂa-
CARTERTON FARMERS MARKET Carteron Farmers Market can be found on Memorial Square - fresh seasonal local produce, bread, olive oil, native plants, upcycled furniture, cupcakes, wine, craft and more. Our funky location is extremely welcoming, with breakfast hotcakes and bacon sandwiches on offer and plenty of
room to relax and read the newspapers and magazines. There’s a kids’ corner to keep the littlies occupied and even a massage therapy room to banish the rainy blues. Come see why Carterton has such a thriving real estate market - our community is dynamic!
WEE RED BARN Alan, who is Scottish and Dot, a Kiwi, offer a wide range of produce in the distinctive Red Barn. They have different varieties of strawberry plants, which mean picking starts in October and ﬁnnish end of May. Raspberries, crop twice, summer which starts November and autumn which ﬁnnish in June. Also grown during the season, Blueberries, Blackberries, Gooseber-
ries and Currants. As well as, tomatoes, capsicums, free range eggs, and other veg. They use everything by making jams, sauces, olive oil and wines, not just grape wines but strawberry and Blueberry wine. Also some great gift ideas, from Scotland, shortbread, fudge and more. They look forward to you coming out and meeting you.
• Toast Martinborough wine and food festival, 20 Nov • The Rotary Club of Carterton’s Annual Christmas Parade, 26 Nov • Vintage Aviator Flying weekend, 26-27 Nov • Drag racing at the Masterton Motorplex, 10-11 Dec • Vintage Aviator Flying weekend, 17-18 Dec
carterton farmers market
Stock up your pantry • Nine oils to choose from • Three varieties and table olives • Olive condiments • Gift packs for corporate and special occasions
Tours and Tastings A charge of $20pp for tours Monday - Friday. No charge for visits Saturday, Sunday and public holidays.
Saturday and Sunday 10:30am - 4:30pm State Highway 2, Greytown South phone: 06 304 8895 email: email@example.com buy online: www.juno-olives.co.nz
BERRYFRUIT STRAWBERRIES, RASPBERRIES, BLUEBERRIES, BLACKBERRIES AND GOOSEBERRY
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World class wines, and winners of 3 Champion Wine of the Show Trophies. We welcome you to our vineyard for wine tastings Please phone 0800 671 770 www.julicher.co.nz for online sales
Kids corner, space to relax and massage therapy. Every Sunday in Memorial Square (at 25 High St North Carterton from June till end of August) facebook.com/cartertonmarket www.cartertonmarket.co.nz
ALSO CHECK OUT OUR: WINES | JAMS | REAL FRUIT ICECREAM | OLIVE OILS | SEASONAL FRUITS AND VEGETABLES | CHRISTMAS GIFTS AND MUCH MORE WEE RED BARN SHOP OPEN 7 DAYS 8AM-6PM 505 SH2, North of Masterton PH: 06 377 7355 | EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Wednesday November 16, 2016
Wednesday November 16, 2016
OUT& Asian cultures about come to PHOTOS: Supplied
By Sharnahea Wilson
Marsden School students dressed to impress at Asia Day last week.
Students get creative to celebrate Asian cultures.
Sushi was a fan favouite last week.
These students were big fans of Asia Day.
Asia Day at Samuel Marsden Collegiate School in Karori was enjoyed by students and staff alike last week. Last Tuesday, with funding from the Asia New Zealand Foundation, year 7 to 10 students took part in a special ‘Experience Asia Day’. Marsden Head of Humanities Fiona Crawford organised a day filled with different Asian activities for the students to try their hands at. “If we want our students to thrive and contribute towards making New Zealand better, then it is our responsibility to equip them for their future with Asia,” Fiona said.
The day started with a tranquil Tai Chi session in the gymnasium for the whole school including the Primary students, followed by an introductory assembly. Then Year 7 to 10 students broke off into different sessions and activities including Judo, spring roll, sushi, dumpling and curry making, Shibori indigo dying, Manga and Gondo art, Malaysian Batik, Indonesian Angklung (bamboo instruments), Chinese Tangrams, Kung Fu, 3D Origami, abacus making, language learning, henna painting, sari dressing, lantern making and much more. Altogether 11 Asian countries were represented during the day.
The sunny weather allowed for creative chalk drawings.
Delicious spring rolls were enjoyed by all.
Young chefs are inspired by Asian spices.
Students use ink to replicate Pandas on Asia Day.
The Marsden girls are proud of their Asia Day creations.
Wednesday November 16, 2016 Wednesday November 18, 2015 To Lease
Maori artists create POOLS OF SATISFACTION audio-visual exhibition at Toi Poneke Composed by Tony Watling 11th. Nov. 2015
Our summer pools were built by us. Blends in well did cause no fuss. With hydro slide will cause a splash. And to it many people dash. Through native bush we twist and wiggle. From the children brings a giggle. Severn days a week the place is open. Hot summer days we all are hopen!
FACT OF THE D AY
Wainui Self Storage, Waiu St, 0274805150. Trades and Services
2m seasoned pine $180 4m Split pine store for next winter $330
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hardwood mix $14 installations by top-qualified electrician with The annual SPCA street appeal 2016 saw collector Mayrecord of over fifty years of giving the donning Free Delivery in Wainui sonlocals Duggan her onesie and collecting donations thejust Newlands community. lowest cost “around-the-clock” from service, the rain pelting down on Saturday morning she phone 977-8787 or 021-0717-674With or email luckily had the go ahead to collect from the safety of the email@example.com Trades and Services Newlands New World supermarket’s covered entranceway. SPCA collectors were dotted around Wellington on Situation Vacant Friday, November 11 and Saturday, November 12 collecting for their favourite charity to support Wellington’s furry friends.
Alex Batley, Hirautia 2, Digital image 2016.
A unique audio-visual exhibition Contemporary Maori Art coming up mal, the imagery and audio is aimed put together by Wellington artists is at Te Wharewaka andAGM the Wellington to embodying an imagined social or N set J.K. to open at Toi Poneke Gallery in City Gallery respectively. political space. 51. Te Aro this month. Paora initially approached Shannon, who was recently awarded Rowling 7.00pm Eugene Five Wellington Maori artists have and Shannon asking them if they the prestigious Walters Prize 2016, chose the Monday 30th November combined to produce an audio-visual would work together on an exhibition. said the spaces the group were inunusual At the Clubrooms exploration of the confl ated socio“After some korero we thought it terested in responding to were multiname political interests and multi layered would be nice to activate the Maori layered socially and politically, and ‘Hermione’ tensions that underpin culture in concept Tuakana-Teina, whichRoad refers were difficult to navigate. Corner of Main so youngNew Zealand. Aotearoa to theand relationship older “There is a tension, a frustration in Moohanbetween Streets,an Wainuiomata girls Kohikohiko, a Maori term referring person and a younger person and is our economics, class structure, you wouldn’t to braided lightning which means to specific to teaching and learning in a can’t separate them. We are working be teased flash frequently, is a collaborative Maori context,” he said. on this installation, not trying news together for being between Alex Batley, exhibition Alex, DaveBringing and Adrianlocal are former to define anything but rather piecing Dave Matthews, Adrian McCleland, students of Eugene and community Shannon, who together our shared interests.” nerdy! to the Eugene Hansen and Shannon Te Ao. are lecturers at Massey University’s Kohikohiko opens on Friday, NoThe artists were brought together by College of Creative Arts. Situation Vacant Toi Poneke Manager Paora Allen to The installation consists of video vember 18 at 6pm. Exhibition dates create the exhibition. It will coincide projections and a pair of 600 watt vin- are November 19 to December, 10 wellington.govt. with this year’s Maori Art Market and tage sub-woofers speakers. Although 2016 at Toi Poneke, A solid a symposium celebrating 50 years of the installation is intentionally mini- nz/toiponeke
Wainuiomata Newspaper Deliverers
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Mayson Duggan keeps warm and dry in her onesie while collecting for the SPCA outside Newlands New World supermarket. PHOTO: Bella Photography
Accomplished alumnus and art historian awarded Victoria fellowship
A locus alumnus and art histo- Lydia Wevers, said the centre Dr Skinner received his Doc“I am looking forward to hav“He came to Aotearoa in 1939, rian has been awarded a Victo- was delighted to be hosting Dr tor of Philosophy in Art History ing a year to dedicate to a single and lived an extraordinary life ria fellowship and he will focus Skinner. from Victoria in 2006. He has writing project—that feels like at the forefront of artistic, social on New Zealand artist, photog“Dr Skinner is an immensely spent his career working in a rare privilege,” he said. and cultural movements that we Deliverers Required in rapher and carver Theo Schoon. productive scholar who has had museums in New Zealand and As the 2017 J.D. Stout Fellow, take for granted now. I want to TheArea Victoria of Wel-Mohaka, a big impact on how we- think overseas, and is currently the Dr Skinner will complete a introduce the messy complexity 1:University Momona, Kawatiri Kaponga. lington 2017 J.D. Stout Fellow- about art. His project on Theo Curator of Applied Art and De- manuscript on Dutch artist of how he lived and what he ship, funded by the Stout Trust, Schoon will add a new perspec- sign at Auckland Museum. He Theo Schoon, with the aim of achieved as an artist to a wider has been awarded to Victoria tive to the history of modernism describes himself as a historian understanding artistic culture audience.” Applications at our recruitment Wainuiomata alumnus Dr Damian Skinner. in Aotearoa. We are very much of artistic modernism, with anare available in settler societies and lookingViewDrthe Skinner will start News his feloffice or at the security gate based in the Director of Victoria’s Stout looking forward to Dr Skinner’s interest in Pakeha and Maori art at Mr Schoon’s time in New lowship at the Stout Centre on online www.wsn.co.nz Ngauranga George in Wellington. firstname.lastname@example.org Resea rch Centre Professor arrival.” in the twentieth century. Zealand. February, 1 2017. Contact Barry 472 7987 or 021 276 6654.
Contact Sandra on 587 1660
CROSSWORD CROSSWORD C R O S S W O R D Puzzle CROSSWORD CROSSWORD
By Russell Russell McQuarters McQuarters By By ByRussell RussellMcQuarters McQuarters
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P: 587 1660
comes back to li
Wednesday November 16, 2016 REPORTER:
Situations VacantWilson Sharnahea
Trades and Services
Continued from page 1 E: email@example.com prompt Twenty years ago Fiona, fromservice, JOHNSONVILLE CRICKET CLUB BUILDING/PAINTING ADVERTISING TERMS & CONDITIONS reasonable rates. Free quotes. Phone P: 587 1660 Fiona Haines Dance Academy, 04 977ELECTRONIC SCORER / MANAGER All advertisements are subject to the approval of Wellington Suburban 7850 027-451-5005. putortogether a show based on Newspapers. Advertisements are positioned entirely at the option of The Our Premier Reserve Mens the classic fairy tale Pinocchio, Funeral Directors Publisher & no guarantee of placement is given. Applicable loadings team needs someone to do and this year’s show is set to be apply only to the specific placement of strip or island advertisements. the electronic scoring SALES and Placement & approval is at the discretion of The Publisher. While every better than ever. provide managementDavid support.Lewis effort will be made to publish as instructed, The Publisher accepts no “We are doing a rehash of the liability for any loss caused through loss or misplacement. The PublishThis is a voluntary position that E: firstname.lastname@example.org very first show I put on, but er reserves the right to reject any advertisement considered unsuitable Dip. FD would suit a person with a love we are also including ‘To the for publication. Advertisements will be charged on the size of the maP: 587 1660 of cricket and a full understanding of the game CnrCircus’ Burgess & which Johnsonville Rds, terial supplied or the space ordered whichever is the greater. It is the we have never - perhaps you used to play and would like to be responsibility of the Advertiser or Advertising Agent to notify Wellington Johnsonville done before. involved with a team without taking to the pitch. Suburban Newspapers of any error within 24 hours of its publication. Ph:“We 04 477 6855 have strong men, tightThe Publisher is not responsible for recurring errors. To obtain a clasSALES www.lychgate.co.nz For more information contact Rick rope walkers, lion tamers and sified space order (defined as annual commitment of advertising space Steve Maggs 021 1830764 more, and it will be a very full or spend) please speak to your advertising representative. (Surcharges may apply if commitment levels are not met or cancellation of a space E: email@example.com and entertaining show for all booking & or contract). Cancellation: neither display nor classified canages,” Fiona said. P: 587 1660 cellations will be accepted after the booking deadline. No credits will be Students aged three to 18 issued to classified package buys that have commenced their series. The gap between men and women’s Store Manager years from both Karori and If an advertiser at any time fails to supply copy within the deadline, it Brooklyn Studios are busy is understood & agreed that the last copy supplied will be repeated. Korean / Asian earnings in NZ is the worst it has been Distribution by: GenxGrocery Distribution Specific terms & conditions apply to certain classifications. These may shop in preparing for the up-coming firstname.lastname@example.org Johnsonville relate to either requirements & conditions set by industry standards for in almost 10 years, with women making production. 2 Wednesday November 18, 2015 the advertising of certain goods & services, or set by The Publisher. (04) 970 0439Contact us on Senior students not only getonline View the Independent Herald Please speak to your advertising representative to obtain a full copy of 027 505 0000 just 86c to a man’s dollar. to show off their dance skills How to reach us these. Advertisers agree that all advertisements published by Wellington www.wsn.co.nz or send us your CV to Suburban Newspapers may also appear on a relevant website. but also have to learn how to email@example.com Motorists can expect more The closuresact will begin attell Walker said detourswith would bebody “We’re doing everything we and a story To the Circus: Strong men show off their muscles. PH closures along State Highway 10pm and the motorway will in place and everyone would be can to minimise disruption, 1 next weekend. re-open at 7am on Sunday able to get where they wanted which is why we’re doing itPublic in language and mime, Fiona Public Notices Trades and Services Notices Telephone (04) 587 1660 T h e h ig hway b e t we e n morning and 5.30am on Mon- to go at all times. the middle of the night during wonderful students. Ngauranga and Thorndon was day morning. All of life. lanes in both However, he said people the weekend.” said. Address: 23 Broderick Rd, closed last weekend and will directions will be closed. should allow more time for He said the last motorway Johnsonville “You form quite a bond with “Along with t “I am to have close copies once againweekly on Saturday Despite the closure, Wel-very their lucky journeys during these my closures took place in August, P.O.ABC Box 38-776, CRAFTSMAN Audit 2012: 24,456 nurtured ~ resilient ~ 28 andPumps Sunday 29 of November. Manager, Neil times. and went like clockwork. WMC 5045. Fax: (04) 587 1661 BA Heat Ltd lington Highwaymother, PLUMBER them when you see them three posture, confiden Katie Haines, on board inspired Independent Herald REG Registered Electricians children & families SALES as DRAINLAYER she was not only a ballet to four times a week over ten ment, comes the s The largest circulating newspaper in Graham Plumbing & MANAGER: or so years. from overcoming dancer Drainageand Ltd teacher but was Wellington West & Northern suburbs Stephan van Rensburg • Heat Pumps • Solar • Electrical firstname.lastname@example.org Call John “I love it when past students going on stage also a drama and mime tutor so Birthright Wellington Incorporated P: 587 1660 970 2409 Over 20 years experience will be holding its Annual General pop in to say hello and fi ll me exams - dedicatio the girls are lucky to have her or 027 457 4999 Wadestown School Meeting on the 30th November 2016 in on what they are now doing.” reliability, time m expertise during rehearsals,” REPORTER: Published by: Les & Katrina Whiteside at 6:30pm at 89b Thorndon Quay. Sharnahea Wilson Continued from page 1 Fiona said her dancers learn punctuality and g she said. E: email@example.com Wellington SuburbanTwenty Newspapers years ago Fiona,Ltd from BA PUMPS PAINTING TEAM P: 587 1660 M: 027 APPLICATIONS OPEN many skills throughout their thing your all an Fiona said she has had great Fiona Haines Dance Academy, Please contact Bonnie Mawson, Service put together a show based on with own time at the dance academy she said.” pleasure in teaching over the the classic fairy tale Pinocchio, Manager, (04) 499 0055 or bonnie@ P: 04 802 5555 YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER from parents who wish and this year’s show is set to be scaffolding SALES birthrightwellington.org.nz for further details. that areinvites benefiapplications cial in all walks Fiona said this past 20 years and has The hadBoard some of Trustees better than ever. to enrol their children at Wadestown School for 2017. Enrolment at
FACT OF THE WEEK
State Highway 1 to close
Out of Zone Enrolment for 2017
An old fairy tale comes back to life 44236
David Lewis www.baheatpumps.co.nz “We are doing a rehash of the
Exc. Refs. Comp Rates. All work guaranteed. FREE QUOTES Marcus Ph: 973-4343 or Mb 021 764-831
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very first show I put on, but we are also including ‘To the Circus’ which we have never done before. “We have strong men, tightSALES rope walkers, lion tamers and Steve Maggs more, and it will be a very full E: email@example.com and entertaining show for all ages,” Fiona said. P: 587 1660 Notice is hereby given Students aged three to 18 years from both Karori and that the Karori Community Brooklyn Studios are busy Distribution by: Genx Distribution preparing for the up-coming Bus AGM will be held on firstname.lastname@example.org production. Contact (04) 970 0439 Senior students not only get Wednesday 30 November to show off their dance skills 04 587 1660 2016 at 7pm at the Karori but also have to learn how to act and tell a story with body Community Centre, Karori. language and mime, Fiona said. “I am very lucky to have my ABC Audit 2012: 24,456 copies weekly mother, Katie Haines, on board Independent Herald Over 10 years experience in property ytreporp ni ecneirepxe sraey 01 revO as she was not only a ballet The largest circulating newspaper in dancer and teacher but was West & Northern suburbs ecnef kcab ot etag tnorf morf...ecnanetniam Wellingtonmaintenance...from front gate to back fence also a drama and mime tutor so the girls are lucky to have her expertise during rehearsals,” Published by: Les & Katrina Whiteside she said. Wellington Suburban Newspapers Ltd Fiona said she has had great pleasure in teaching over the YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER past 20eed Spraying years and has had some Gardening W
NOTICE OF AGM
Spring Lawn Mowing
GNINAELC RETTUG gniwollof eht od osla eW
the school is governed by an enrolment scheme, details of which are available from the school office or at www.wadestown.school. nz. Students who live in the home zone are entitled to enrol at the school. Limited places are available in Years 1-6. The Board is required to fill any vacant out of zone places by ballot in cases where there are more applications for enrolment than there are places available.
Applications from out of zone students will be processed in the following order of priority: To the Circus: Strong men show off their muscles. PHOTOS: Wilson • Sharnahea Priority will be given to applicants who are siblings of current wonderful students. of life. work at paysthe off when the dancchildren school. “You form quite a bond with “Along with the obvious ers get to perform in their end • Priority willproduction. then be given to applicants who are siblings of former Lawns them when•you see them three• Hedges posture, confidence and enjoy- of year ytareweek porpover ni ten ecnement, irepxcomes e srathe eyskills 01 ryou echildren vOget “Every to four times year school. we put on a of the or so years.• Sections • Gardens nerves from large production which is the ecitnwhen ef kcpast ab students ot etag tfrom norfovercoming m f...ecand na•nsitting e t n i a m “I love going onorstage highlight for all Priority will thenstudents.” be given to applicants who are children of Board pop in to say hello and fill me exams - dedication, discipline, Ph: 499 9919 employees. in on what they are nown doing.” reliability, time management, o ti o m o r P y l u J ‘Pinocchio’ and ‘To the CirFiona said her dancers learn punctuality and giving every- cus’ will be performed on Sun• Priority will then be given to other applicants. 0800their 586 008 many skillsor throughout thing your all and your best,
day, November 29 at 12pm, GNINAELC RETTUG 3pm and 6pm in the Memorial number of out of zone applications exceeds the number of Theatre in Kelburn. www.mrgreen.co.nz gniwollof eht od osla places eW available, selection will be by ballot. If a ballot for out of zone
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Wednesday November 16, 2016
Local cricketers to show Registrations open for 40th Round the Bays fun run their skills at annual Zone tournament Junior Cricket in the northern suburbs is as strong as ever with seven players from the Johnsonville Cricket Club selected to join members of the Onslow Junior Cricket Club’s Premier side in representing Wellington North in the annual Year 8 Zone tournament. The combined clubs make up the Northern Zone team to play 40 Overs matches each Sunday through to December 18. Their opponents will be teams representing Upper Hutt, Lower Hutt, North City, Wellington South, and Wellington West. Johnsonville Cricket Club manager Rick Mudgway was optimistic about the team’s chances in the competition. “The Johnsonville premier boys’ team has won the competition the last two seasons and the strongest opposition is the Onslow club so combined they make a very formidable team. “I think it illustrates the strength of junior cricket in the northern suburbs and it’s a good sign generally for cricket in this neck of the woods,” he said. Mudgway announced the Johnsonville players selected are: Matthew Nell, Jayden Gilchrist, Elliot Seddon, Anthony Kendrew, Daniel Stevens, Kevin Weerasundara and Jonathon Cottle. Anthony Tuck, convenor of the Onslow
Junior Cricket Club said the club was taking a different approach to selecting players. “We will be using our premier side players and will be trying to give everybody a game. This week will be difficult with the Raroa side going to the nationals so we will effectively be missing eleven top players.” Wellington Cricket’s community cricket manager Chris Nevin was hopeful the tournament would be completed despite the bad run of weather. “We are alternating between Kilbirnie Park and Fraser Park and if the weather comes right the grounds will have time to recover.” The teams will play five games on consecutive Sundays starting this Sunday (weather permitting). From the six zone teams two teams of twelve will be selected to represent Wellington at the North Island Year 8 tournament in the Hawkes Bay from January 23 – 26 2017. Meanwhile Rick Mudgway said despite the rain Alex Moore Park should see plenty of runs scored this season. “The grass pitch was relayed last year and the groundsman has put in a huge effort and it should be a very good pitch this season.”
Runners take part in the 2015 fun run. PHOTO: Supplied
Locals are being encouraged to get their running shoes on and take part in next year’s Cigna Round the Bays fun run, set to take place on the Wellington Water Front. Registrations have officially opened for next year’s round the bays fun run which will be its 40th year running. The Cigna Round the Bays fun run will take place in February and Sport Wellington has already seen more than 800 per cent growth since it took over the organisation of the event in 1999. Sport Wellington chief executive Phil Gibbons was confident the 40th event would be one of the biggest and best yet. “We are focused on working alongside our principal sponsor Cigna New Zealand to deliver an event that allows everyone in the region to come into the city and enjoy the really fantastic experience that we recognise as Cigna Round the Bays,” Phil said. “Once again, the event will be delivered in keeping with our vision that ‘everyone
in the greater Wellington region has a life-long involvement in sport and active recreation’.” Chief executive of Cigna New Zealand, Lance Walker, said the opportunity to encourage the wider Wellington region to get out and get active was central to its sponsorship. “Your health is the most important thing you can protect and helping our communities maximise their health and wellbeing is a huge priority for us.” Cigna Round the Bays will be held on Sunday, February 19 on Wellington’s waterfront. The event will again feature four distance options: the 6.5km Fun Run, Mitre 10 MEGA Buggy Walk, Bluebridge 10km and the Cigna Achilles Half Marathon. Achilles New Zealand will once again be the official charity of the event. Registrations can be made online at www.cignaroundthebays.co.nz
Five of the seven local players selected for the Year 8 Zone tournament team: Elliot Seddon sitting down, Jayden Gilchrist far right, Matthew Nel holding the trophy, Kevin Weerasundara is in front of Matthew and Anthony Kendrew third from right. Missing from photo: Daniel Stevens and Jonathon Cottle. PHOTO: Supplied
Sports talk with Jacob Page...
The second coming of Lazarus Those who watched The New Zealand Cup last week saw harness racing history. Lazarus, the $2 favourite won the race by a staggering 10 lengths in a record time of 4 minutes and 53 seconds for the 3200m. The margin and time scarcely believable as the four-year-old made New Zealand’s best pacers look like donkeys. Not many four year-olds enter the $750,000 race; even less win it and none have ever done it in such emphatic fashion. I was at Addington Raceway, as I have been for most Cup meetings since I was a child (that’s about 12 in total). I have not seen such dominance. Prior to the race, I couldn’t bring myself to back it at $2 for the win.
600m from home however and the stallion looked like the greatest thing you’ve ever seen to double your money on. The Canterbury and New Zealand racing public probably have a superstar on their hands. The type of horse that transcends the industry and engages people who are the most casual of horse racing viewers. If Lazarus continues racing in New Zealand until his retirement, he could arguably become more beloved than Terror to Love, who won three consecutive New Zealand Cups. All of that is form and fitness dependent but in terms of laying claim to such accolades, Lazarus certainly made his intentions clear and he now has the harness racing world at his hooves.
Roseneath School receiving a cheque YTD $1,527 for their docket program and also receiving 200 Little Garden seedlings, promoting healthy eating. Total $ for Roseneath School to date $8,922 Wellington City New World has given back to the Wellington community to date $48K
20 Wednesday November 16, 2016
Independent Herald 16-11-16